2020 Classroom SOLSC
At the start of April, students around the world began the journey of storytelling, connecting them to each other, teachers, and families in important and meaningful ways. Students are writing during this historic month of April, as we all live history through a global pandemic. Storytelling is not only an engaging way for us to connect with each other―it can also be a path to healing. There is solace in writing.
Students are now writing into week three of the 2020 Classroom Slice of Life Story Challenge. If you are a teacher, parent, or guardian and would like to have a student join the Classroom Slice of Life Story Challenge, it’s not too late! Join us today and help your students share their writing.
Whether you are participating as a student, teacher, parent, or guardian, you are invited to read and comment on this beautiful student work in the Classroom Slice of Life Story Challenge 2020 Padlet.
Do you want to learn more about the Classroom SOLSC?
If you’d like to learn more about the Classroom SOLSC 2020, check out these great posts by Beth Moore and Kathleen Sokolowski:
The Classroom Slice of Life Story Challenge At Home: Advice for Families, by Beth Moore
April 2020 Classroom SOLSC: Getting Started!, by Kathleen Sokolowski
Classroom SOLSC: Blogging Strong in Week 2, by Kathleen Sokolowski
Emphasizing Writer’s Craft in the Classroom SOLSC, by Kathleen Sokolowski
In today’s post, I am sharing a lesson on using figurative language in your writing to help the reader picture your story.
Share your thoughts with us!
Share your questions, comments, ideas, or celebrations from your Classroom Slice of Life Story Challenge experience. Be sure to let us know what tips could help support your writers for the remainder of the April Classroom Slice of Life Story Challenge.
We look forward to hearing from you!
4 thoughts on “Classroom SOLSC: Writing Into Week 3”
Thank you, Kathleen! It takes a little extra research, but it helps to engage my writers. It’s been surprisingly healing for me to be able to read and respond to their current writing work, too.
Yes i am behind on watching- but LOVE your lessons Marina! Love how you share a published example and student work. So smart.
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Thanks for the lesson. I posted it in our class kidblog for my students to watch. Thanks!
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That’s wonderful! My goal was to share something that could be shared with students. I shared it with my students, too.
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